A few weeks ago, a friend told me about a young man he had known for several years who was looking for an agent.
The man had started his career as a child actor, but by the time he was 14 he was earning money as a professional actor.
His agent was a young woman in her mid-20s, and she was working in an agency.
Her name was Karen and she had a very nice, charming, and attractive face.
But she had no experience in acting.
I was intrigued.
Karen had a short, sweet voice and a gentle, feminine mannerisms, and I thought she could be a good agent.
Karen’s agent was incredibly generous and welcoming, and her client had recently been in a relationship.
They spoke to a few people, but they all had very different experiences.
They were all very much in the same boat, trying to help people find their way into acting, and they all thought they were just going to take the easy way out.
I told Karen and her agent that I thought it was worth looking into.
She was very open and accommodating, and we went to a couple of agents and asked them if we could come to the office.
After a few months of meetings and phone calls, we ended up meeting with Karen’s new agent, who had been in her twenties when we first met.
She had a slightly more polished, refined, and professional face, but she was also an actor.
She could relate to my concerns about the lack of experience in this industry, and said that she could help.
We met her at a restaurant, where I asked her if she would be willing to put in an audition for a young director, and if she had any experience.
She said she was.
I immediately knew that she was an amazing agent.
She understood the craft of casting, and was very willing to go to the trouble of getting my name in the hat, and to ask me if I wanted to be the director.
I could see that she knew the industry, had experience, and had a sense of humour.
We got a call the next day and were told that Karen was the director of the new film she was directing, and that I would be involved.
Karen said that I had to come down to the audition, which was a long and difficult process.
We went to an outdoor rehearsal room, and there were three or four people in there, and all of them were girls.
Karen asked us if we had any friends, and then she invited us into the room.
We were all seated around a large table, and one of the girls was wearing a red dress with a lace bodice, a black skirt, and white heels.
She wore white makeup on her face, and it was very pretty, but not quite glamorous.
She also had a huge, beautiful smile, and my eyes lit up.
She gave me a hug and said, “You’ve got to get up.
I’m so happy for you.
You’re going to be a great director.”
She was the kind of person who made me feel like I could make it in the industry.
Karen explained that her goal was to create a great film, one that would be a little bit quirky and different, and make people laugh, but still be authentic.
She wanted us to be confident in who we were and what we were going to do.
We all had great expectations for the movie, and Karen explained how to set it up.
We had to pick out a director, a writer, and an actress.
Karen went into the scene, and immediately, she started working with the girl, trying very hard to be authentic and to make her feel like a real actress.
She asked her to read for a scene.
She read and tried to figure out what the scene was about.
She started reading lines and talking to the girls and putting the words together, but the scenes just never came together.
She went in and changed the ending.
The director came in and said to her, “I can’t read because you’re acting.”
Karen explained to him that it was all wrong.
She told him, “There are no lines in the script.”
She said, she was just trying to write the scene.
He said, why not?
He said to me, “She can’t do it.”
She started asking him what he thought of the scene and he said, it’s just a bad script.
She took it to another director and said she would get it changed, and he took it and changed it.
He gave it a different ending.
I asked him, did he have any experience in directing?
He was very upset.
I explained to her that the ending was just a mess, and asked him if he would work on it with her, if it was going to go ahead.
He was not going to work with a film that wasn’t his.
I went into my office and sat down with her.
She did not